From Asheville to Austin, Tampa to Tempe, Denver to DC, a record number of communities across North America mobilized to demand an End Traffic Violence as part of annual World Day of Remembrance for Road Traffic Victims on Sunday, November 17, 2019.
We are so pleased to witness the growing number of people that came together on Sunday, November 20th to participate in the International World Day of Remembrance for Road Traffic Victims. Not only are the number of communities participating growing, but we are also seeing greater diversity of organizations collaborating and even more creativity in memorializing those affected and working together for change. Bravo to the many community members and city leaders across the country who stepped forward to elevate the importance of this preventable health crisis taking 100 lives each day in this country.
As the number of people dying in traffic crashes on American roadways has hit a tragic 50-year high, the call to manage speeds to save lives is stepped up today with the release of an interactive national Speed Fatality Map. Released by the Vision Zero Network and the National Coalition for Safer Roads, the map brings light to the thousands of speed-related deaths that could be prevented each year and strategies to save lives.
People across the globe will rally the week leading up to International World Day of Remembrance for road traffic victims on Sunday, November 20, 2016. The goal is to recognize that traffic violence is one of the leading causes of death globally, with more than 1.25 million lives lost last year.
Chelsea Norman was 24 years old when she was hit and killed by a driver as she was biking home from work in Houston. She had a dream to open a wine and dessert shop. Pui Fong Yim Lee was 78 years old when she was struck and killed by a driver while walking in […]